University of Queensland Survey – Clinical Alarms in Paediatric Inpatient Units
The University of Queensland are inviting clinicians who work in paediatric inpatient units to take part in a short survey (5 to 10 minutes) to explore the clinical alarm landscape within paediatric inpatient units across Australia and New Zealand.
Purpose of the study: to improve the safety and experiences of children and their families receiving care in paediatric inpatient ward settings by optimising clinical alarm management.
What you will be asked to do
This study involves the completion of one survey that takes approximately 5 to 10 minutes to complete.
The survey asks information about your background, clinical experience, and work context. You will be asked to reflect on and rate some statements about clinical alarms and alarm management. Statements fall within the following three domains of clinical practice related to possible alarm burden and system management including: technical, human, and organisational factors.
For more information about the study
You can access the full Participant Information Statement in the link below. If you would like to participate in this project, you can access and complete the survey on Qualtrics via the below link.
We recognise Aboriginal & Torres Strait Islander People as the traditional custodians of the lands on which we live and work and acknowledge that sovereignty of the land we call Australia has never been ceded. We commit to listening to and learning from Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people about how we can improve experiences & outcomes of healthcare for Aboriginal & Torres Strait Islander children and young people, their families & communities.
We acknowledge Māori as tangata whenua (original inhabitants) and Treaty of Waitangi partners in Aotearoa New Zealand. We recognise the tikanga (customary practices) of Maori and support their right to tino rangatiratanga (sovereignty). We commit to listening to and learning from Māori people about how we can improve experiences & outcomes of healthcare for Māori children and young people, their families & communities.
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